Filtering Posts By: "KSM353"
05.20.2013| By Ryan Smith|
In our frequent travels as Shure Artist Relations representatives, we often hear from many engineers “You guys should really bring _____ mic back.” If you look back in Shure’s history, there are some amazing designs …
02.17.2012| By Richard Sandrok|
Last Thursday I ran down to the Aragon Ballroom during the day. I was unable to hit their show in the evening, but there were plenty of Shure people in attendance. We had a group of Shure associates and Shure dealers who had just performed training on our Axient Wireless. OAR were gracious enough to allow us to bring down a few new toys for them to show off…and to be seen by our trainees in the real world. They were using Axient on vocals, the new ULX-D digital wireless system on Benj’s bass, and PSM1000 on …
01.20.2012| By Matt Dobschuetz|
A300SM Shock Mount for KSM353/ED – First Look from NAMM John Born introduces the A300SM Shock Mount. Recently called the “Sexiest Shock Mount Ever” (recording hacks), the sleek and stylish A300SM uses advanced materials to provide exceptional isolation and shock protection for the KSM353/ED Ribbon Microphone. Most notably, in place of the traditional elastic bands the A300SM uses wire rope. Find out more about the A300SM and the KSM353/ED Premium Bi-directional Ribbon Microphone.
09.29.2011| By Ryan Smith|
September 21-24 Nashville, TN Soundland Nashville has taken over the town with great new upcoming bands. I hope you got a chance to go out and hear some new music. I started out my day on Thursday by visiting a panel discussion at the Belcourt Theatre on the success of the band The Civil Wars. If you are not familiar with the group yet, please click on the link. They are on tour in Europe with Adele, who was quoted saying this is her favorite group live. The speakers included people from their record label, …tagsBeta 27Beta 57ACultsFoster The PeopleGroovesharkKSM353KSM42PSM 900SM57Soundland NashvilleThe Civil WarsUR2/KSM9
07.22.2010| By Richard Sandrok|
Last Saturday I ventured out to the Pitchfork Festival at the invite of someone I admire greatly, Jon Spencer. My admiration stems from his work ethic. He seems to constantly be working on something. He’s often his own tour manager. He’s often the driver. And if you’ve ever seen him in concert you probably know that he’s been infused with the most raw parts of the Spirit of Rock & Roll.
04.29.2010| By Shure Notes|
The Material That Revolutionized Ribbon Microphones: Roswellite ™ What Is It? Roswellite ™ is the trademarked name of a nano-enabled ribbon material that is used in Shure KSM313/NE and KSM353/ED ribbon microphones. Roswellite™ is also known as “acoustic nanofilm.” It’s an extremely strong, low mass, superelastic, paramagnetic composite with high inherent conductivity and shape memory properties. Roswellite™ replaces the “foils” typically used in ribbon microphones. Roswellite ™ can withstand windblast, plosives, phantom power applications, and high sound pressure levels, even at low frequencies. Why is it called Roswellite™? Apparently, the development team considered the new …
07.06.2009| By Shure Notes|
In spite of all the advances made in ribbon technology it’s hard to overcome the impression that these microphones are divas. We asked four sound engineers who record and tour with the likes of the Pretenders, Susan Tedeschi, Frank Sinatra and Cheap Trick’s Robin Zander about their on stage and in studio experiences. Here’s what they had to say. In this issue, we’re talking about ribbon mics. How are you using them? Roger Lindsay: “Lead and pedal steel guitars.” Julian King: “I frequently use them on guitar amps, drum room mics and acoustic instruments like …tagsEric SchillinginterviewJulian KingKSM313KSM353Mike Sponarskirecordingribbon microphonesRoger Lindsay
05.25.2009| By Shure Notes|
Here in the pages of Shure Notes, we’ve spent many happy hours together discovering the differences between dynamic and condenser microphones almost as if they were the only types of microphones that ever graced a stage or studio. But what about ceramic microphones, crystal microphones and ribbon microphones? They all co-existed in the 1930s and 1940s, and some types are, in one application or another, being used today. This month, we are talking ribbon microphones, honoring the debut of Shure KSM313 and KSM353 models. In addition to a little old-fashioned research, we prevailed upon Chad …